The Faculty of Medicine, founded in 11 July 1992 . The Faculty of Medicine has been continuing the education and training in its closed modern building having 5800 square meter space as of 2008. Since the beginning of its foundation, it has graduated 573 students and there are still 164 students in the first semester, 172 students in the second semester, 135 students in the third semester, 166 students in the fourth semester, 125 students in the fifth semester and 98 students in the sixth semester, all of which are 860 students in the Faculty of Medicine. The Faculty of Medicine offers service with 3 Divisions (Basic Medical Sciences, Internal Medicine and Surgery), 40 Main Science branches and 20 Science branches together with 177 professors, 5 Specialist and 235 Instructors. The main purpose of our faculty is primarily to prepare the students to be Practitioner Medical Doctor needed by our country with a qualified education Schedule. Our objectives are to train Medical Doctors who will be able to treat the medical problems they will meet or to direct the patients to the right health institutions to be treated there in time and to be able to monitor their patients with a bio-psycho-social integration following the medical ethics rules and patient human rights and their professions, administrating the laboratories and clinics they are responsible for and in the first step Health Instiutions following the medical development and transferring the developments to the medical applications using the limited sources of our country most fruitfully primarily determining the health problems of the area and the country aiming to find solution methods and contributing to the universal science.
Student Hotel/ Guesthouse/ Student’s flat/ Host/ Dormitory. It depends on the avaibility.
There is no airport in Manisa. So you should land to Izmir ADB airport. CP's can pick-up the incomings or there is HAVAŞ busses in the airport. Havaş's fee is about 25 liras
‘Manisa Sehayat’ bus is used to go to manisa from izmir.(It's only 20 minutes)
Student hotel is in the city center and the blue city buses (with bus number:1,10,11,21) are used to get to the hospital.(It's approximately 15 minutes by bus) --> !Transportation might differ according to where you stay!
Medical History Museum(Manisa): Tracing the history of medicine across the globe, this ambitious museum in the grounds of the Sultan Mosque occupies a handsome bimarhane (mental hospital) that was commissioned by Süleyman the Magnificent in 1539 as part of the külliye (mosque complex). Run by Celal Bayar Üniversitesi, its exhibitions are fascinating.
Niobe(Manisa): One of the stories belongs to Niobe in the place of Mount Spil rising south of the city. Niobe, the daughter of Tantalus, was born in Manisa, and according to legend, he spent his childhood together with Goddess Leto. Later, the Amphitheans of King Thebai and Niobe had 14 children, seven daughters and seven boys. Leto, a childhood friend and wife of Zeus, has two children, Apollon and Artemis. Niobe himself has many children, and Leto has only two children, saying that he is angry with the Goddess Leto and asks his children to punish Niobe. They are all killed by the arrows of Apollo and Artemis. Niobe cries for days opening up the corpses of his children. Eventually the god Zeus came to Niobe and became a stone at the foot of Mount Spil.
It is interpreted about the tears of Niobe in the water leaking from the eyebrow-shaped recesses of this cair in the shape of female head of Çaybaşı Mevkii in Karaköy district and it is called “Weeping Rock in the public area. If you look closely, a natural rock formation is a little distant from the west, and when you look at it, this female head shaped rock is one of the most visited places.
Sultan Mosque(Manisa): Sultan Mosque, which is a magnificent example of the cultural and social life of the Classical Ottoman Complex Architecture and spread over a wide area, this complex, consisting of a mosque, imaret, madrasah, bath, hankah and primary school, was built by Ayşe Hafsa Sultan, the mother of Kanuni Sultan Süleyman 929, It was built in 1522. The mosque and some of the buildings connected to it were completed in 1522, baths in 1538 and darüşşifa in 1539. Today, the landscaping of the Sultan Mosque was carried out by the Municipality of Manisa and is home to the annual Mesir Festival. The mosque is also visited by local and foreign tourists.
İzmir Clock Tower(Izmir): One of the city's major landmarks, this Moorish-style clock tower with four fountains was designed by the Levantine French architect Raymond Charles Père and built in 1901 to commemorate the 25th anniversary of Abdülhamid II's accession to the throne. The clock itself was a gift from German Emperor Wilhelm II.
Kemeraltı(Izmir): A labyrinthine bazaar stretching from Konak Sq through to the ancient Agora, Kemeraltı dates back to the 17th century and is home to shops, eateries, artisans' workshops, mosques, coffeehouses, tea gardens and synagogues. Spending a day exploring its crowded and colourful streets, historic places of worship, hidden courtyards and grand caravanseries reveals the real İzmir.
Izmir Şirince Village(Izmir): It is connected to Selçuk district of Izmir and 8 km. is a touristic village with historical architecture preserved. It is said that the original name Kırkınca was given to forty people who hit the mountains in a legendary age. This name, which takes forms such as Kirkice, Kirkince and finally Çirkince in the Greek pronunciation, was formalized as Şirince under the instruction of Kazım Dirik, the governor of İzmir in the early years of the Republic. In the 19th century, it was a 1800-town Greek town, especially famous for its export fig production..
Hisar Mosque(Izmir): Hisar Mosque was built by Yakup Bey in 1592. It is the largest mosque in Izmir. It consists of a central dome and a harim space (the actual place of worship) covered by small domes and a domed final congregation. With its renovated minaret, the mosque has the typical characteristics of classical Ottoman mosques. Pencil decorations in the mosque, panels displaying calligraphy art and mihrab-pulpit work are among the best examples of Turkish art taste.
The Historical Elevator(Izmir): This elevator in the Karataş neighbourhood south of Konak was built in 1907 as a work of public service by wealthy Jewish banker and trader, Nesim Levi Bayraklıoğlu. It connects the Mithatpaşa Caddesi shopping strip and the Bet Isreal Synagogue on that street with the residential neighbourhood on the hill above.
Agora(Izmir): Dating from the end of the 4th century BC, Smyrna's ancient agora was ruined in an earthquake in AD 178 but soon rebuilt by order of the Roman emperor Marcus Aurelius. The reconstructed Corinthian colonnade and Faustina Gate are eye-catching, but the vaulted chambers and cisterns in the basements of the two stoas (basilicas) are even more interesting, giving visitors a good idea of how this rectangular-shaped, multilevel marketplace would have looked in its heyday. Archaeological investigations are still underway
Alsancak-Kordon(Izmir): It’s difficult to imagine life in Izmir without its iconic seafront kordon (promenade), which stretches north from Cumhuriyet Meydanı to Alsancak and south from Konak Pier to Konak Meydanı. A triumph of urban renewal, these two stretches are grassed, have bicycle and walking paths, and are lined on their eastern edge with bars, cafes and restaurants. Locals flock here at the end of the day to meet with friends, relax on the grass and watch the picture-perfect sunsets.
Virgin Mary Church(Izmir): The House of Virgin Mary, 9 km away from Selçuk, is located on the Bülbül Mountain. It is known that St. John brought the Virgin Mary to Ephesus 4 or 6 years after the death of Jesus. In 1891, the Lazarist pastors revealed that this house was the place where the Virgin Mary spent her last days on the dream of German nun A. Katherina EMERICH. This event became a whole new invention in the Christian world and shed light on the world of religion. This cross-planned and domed building was later restored. Every year after the visit of Pope Paul VI in 1967, the house is considered sacred by Muslims. and these rites are of great interest.
Kizlaragasi Inn (Izmir): Kizlaragasi Inn is one of the best preserved historical inns in Izmir. Inside the Kemeraltı Bazaar, known as the Halim Aga Bazaar, the Hisar Mosque is surrounded by 906, 902 and 871 streets and is one of the rare works of Ottoman architecture in Izmir. It was built in 1744 by Hacı Beşir Ağa. The two-storey mosque in the courtyard has lost its function today and the lower floor is used as a coffee stove and the second floor as a workplace. Kizlaragasi Han, serves as a touristic bazaar and can be found in a variety of shops selling handicrafts, carpets, rugs, silver jewelery, clothing and materials, leather clothes and stunning souvenirs.
Pergamon Multi-Layered Cultural Landscape Area(Izmir): Pergamon Multi-Layered Cultural Landscape Area, Pergamon (Multi-tiered City), Cybele Sanctuary, Ilyas Tepe, Masonry Tepe, Binary, Tavşan Tepe, X Tepe, A Tepe and Maltepe Tumuli. The ancient Pergamon settlement at the top of Mount Kale represents the best example of Hellenistic city planning with its monumental architecture. The Temple of Athena, the Temple of Trajan, the steepest theater of the Hellenistic period, the library, the Heroon, the Altar of Zeus, the Temple of Dionysus, the agora and the gymnasion are the most outstanding examples of this planning system and architecture of the period. The capital of the Hellenistic Kingdom of Pergamum was an important educational center. Bergama, the capital of the Asian Province of the Roman Empire, was the home of Asclepion, one of the most important health centers of its time. The city, which contains many exceptional examples of the Hellenistic and Roman Periods along with the cultural landscape around it, has preserved its importance with many mosques, inns, baths and commercial centers of Ottoman period architecture spreading especially on the layers belonging to the Roman and Eastern Roman periods.
CESME(Izmir): Cesme is a coastal town and the administrative centre of the district of the same name in Turkey's westernmost end, on a promontory on the tip of the peninsula which also carries the same name and which extends inland to form a whole with the wider Karaburun Peninsula. It is a popular holiday resort and the district center, where two thirds of the district population is concentrated. Cesme is located 85 km west of